Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 20, 1890)
"'-XtlNCXlLiN. N RR R ATTTkTiA YV 13WV. ZU, lOW.
Evolution of Individuality by Co-Operation.
; By William 0. Wakefield.
. That the promotioa of individualism
Is desirable all will, I think, admit.
Nationalism advocates the extension of
Co-operation and some people have
concluded that the two ideas are incom
patible. Let us briefly examine the ev
olution of each, r
Both exist today, have been contem
poraneous for unnumbered ages, and
are Consequently paralle factors in the
development of animal life. When the
only life on earth was a jelly, a mere
fioatiug stomach, the beings consisted
each of a single organ, and it cannot be
said that organisms existed. This was
when multiplication was by lesion and
each individual was capable by itself of
propagating its kind. Individuality is
, here seen in its purest form, and in full
possession of the earth. In fact,this is the
only form in whi h it ever did or ever
can exist in its purity. The develop
ment of a single additional organ meant
the co-operation of the organs and the
consequent extension of the po wers of
the individual. If this was the earliest
instance of animal co-operation, it was,
at the same time, the earliest instance
of the extension of the powers of the-in-dividual.
The progress from multipli
cation by lesion to multiplication by co
operation was necessarily a mere suc
cession of inevitable mechanical pro
cesses, and the latter, once established,
was never superseded, and was the
cause of the speedy development of the
instinct of association, one of the ear
liest, and uerhaps the earliest, form of
mental action. r
Here also And co-operation extending
the powers ot the individual; and if I
am right in thiukiag this may have been
the real birth of mentality, certainly
this was the most potential advance ever
made for individuality. As the gregar
ious instinct increased in strength, as
sociations continued for longer periods
than were necessary for purposes of re
production only, and in time developed
into associations for aggression and de
fence, This form of co-operation, once estab
lished, was as I have said never super
seded, and again individuality tnkes a
great bound upward, as the activities of
the members of the nock, school, drove,
or herd could now be extended into
channels which unaided efforts could
never have secured. ; This form of co
operation also shows us tbe opeiation
of the principle of the "survival of the
fittest" so clearly as to be easily under
stood, it does not require veiy exten
sive reasoning to understand that, at
this stage of development of life, the At
test to survive were the best co-operators.
If we now look back over the course
which co operation had traveled in es
tablishing itself as the great elemeut of
animal progress, we hud that individ
uality has not been narrowed and con
tracted, but on the contrary, enormous
ly extended and broadeued. It would
indeed have been a formidable rival of
co-operation were it not for the fact that
the individual, teuding always to be car
nivorous aud parasitic in its nature,
would when developed beyond a certain
point, extirpate itself by destroying its
sources of existence.
It is unnecessary to explain to those ac
quainted with evolutionary theories
that, with the herding animals, associa
tion was a valuable element of progress
being the conservator of individuality,
saving the individual from himself, pro
tecting it from its enemies, aud allowing
its proper development within the herd.
Out of herding relations and the in
stincts there developed came the tribal
rt lutiAnu n.nrl t.ho orrwtrM riniit) insf inn nf
Here we meet with a new and inter
esting but easily solved problem. A new
form of individualism, or oiupelition,
was produced by co-operation itself,
competition between tribes, competition
between different forms aud degrees of
co-operation. At this stage the princi
ple of the survival of the fittest shows
up prominently. The tribe which was
poor in co-operation went down before
the better co-operators; aud from that
time to the present, the main struggle
for existence has been between the dif
ferent forms and degrees of co ope ra
tion. Individualism has occupied a
secondary position in the development
of mankind, though never failing to re
ceive the generous . "hand up" from co
operation at every asceut of ihe latter.
When the co-operative iustiuct had so
far advanced as to admit of the union of
two tribes for the suppression of a third
the formation of nations bgan. When
these further consolidations had so far
advanced as to bring large territories
under the control of a single system, the
industrial co-operations wnieh till now
had been of a feeble and insignificant
character, made great strides; and in
time were so far perfected as to admit
of the employment of labor-raviug ma
chinery. From this time on the devel
opment of co operation was rapid, and
soon became the leading factor in all
human endeavor; as witness the advauc
ed condition ef our industries, which' is
only possible by the co-operation of
great masses of human beings in im
mense factories for the production of
useful goods from the otherwise useless
At this point it seems . a proper ques
tion to ask: Has individuali-m lost any
thing while co-operation has beeu mak
ing these giant strides? It has lost as
well as gained. Let us examine this last
proposition iu the light of recent times.
Since the first days of history, individ
ualism and co-operation have both enor
mously extended and broadened. Co
operation has extended in spite of the
opposition of individualism, and the lat
ter because co-operation broafeus the
field in .which the individual may act.
Every victory which co-operatiou has
won over individualism has been the
victory of both. It is only necessary to
cite a few examples t o prove beyond
dispute that all we have of individual
ism, -which is of value, came through
Individualism could not build a great
highway across hill and valley to con
nect distaut pnrts; but when co-operation
undertakes it, there is at once set
up an enormous expansion of individual
activities. Industries, before unthought
of and imposib;e, spring up. "Wants
must be satisfied which before were not
felt. Breeds of animals improve and in
crease in numbers. Crops improve by
the interchange of seed among the peo
ple, and implements by the interchange
of thought. Increased and extended
associations lead to friendliness and
broader sympathies, and the avenues
into which individual effort may and
does extend itself are multiplied a
Co-operation only can produce a rail
road; but imeine the condition of indi
viduality in our own country if a railroad
had never existed hre. Co operation
is necessary to build ships; but these
when constructed and launched; extend
man's individuality into the uttermost
parts of the earth. To extend co-operation
still further it is not necessary to
suppress individuality, except in so far
as the individuality of one is exercised
in the suppression of that of others, and
is manifested in selfishness, indifference,
laziness, and similar qualities These
must be exterminated, and iu their place
must be cultivated sympathy, generosity
and a willingness to serve for the good
of all. Nationalist.
, Nationalism and Liberty. :
Rer.Solomon Schindler. la Tbe Nationalist.
' It is now two years since the F rst
Nationalist Club was organized in Bos
ton and its platform published. During
that time the scheme of nationalism has
been viewed from many and varying
standpoints, and criticised by men who
can be safely trusted for their intelli
gence, integrity, and good-will towards
all- . : .-r , r ' ; -.-v.
What is the attitude of the opponents
to nationalism? Have they denied the
feasibility of the plan? Not at all; they
could not well do that, inasmuch as ex
amples such as the postoffice, the schools,
the water service, and the sewerage
demonstrate what can be done by united
effort, and show that the nation could
just as successfully operate the tele
graphs, the telephones, and the railroads
as the mails, and that a city could sup
ply the citizens as well with gas and
electricity as with water. - T
Has it been proved that the condition
of the people would not change for the
better, both materially and morally, by
means of the proposed changes? No;
critics cannot but concede that the peo
ple would be able to live in better con
dition thau thev do now, that poverty
'would be abolished, and that crime
would vanish for want of motive. These
premises admitted, they cannot help
confessing that the new order of things
must spread a greater blessing over
mankind than (as it seemed to them) it
This point has also been allowed to
passed unchallenged, in order that the
deathblow might De struck from another
quarter. In substance we are told as
follows: Nationalism is feasible; it will
secure national welfare of all, and may
even improve -mankind morally, but
and here the vpie of criticism is raised
to the highest "pitch think of the price
wnich you will have to pay. The pros
perity of the people will be bought at
the enormous price of their liberty!
Nationalism will crush liberty and strike
off every head that will dare to raise it
self above the dead level. Beware, we
are warned, of the trap! Nationalism
is a cage in which the birds, though sup
plied with food and drink, are kept
prisoners for ever within the golden
grating. As for us, and our mentors,
we prefer the miseries of the present
social order, with the liberty which it
grants to the individual, to tbe golden
slavery which nationalism will bring.
This formidable breastwork, however,
resembles the walls of Babylon, as con
structed by Mr. Kiralfy in his grand
spectacular drama. Like these it is
found, when approached, to be of can
vass, penetrable by a penknife. It is
awe-inspiring at a distance, but it can
not stand close inspection.
The fact is that nationalism will not
destroy liberty, but rather will develop
and strengiheu it. The liberties which
j 1 1
we are saiu to possess, ana wnicn we
are cautioned so much to preserve, are
the mere shadow of that true liberty
which the new and better social order
will grant. Let us examine this a little
I. - Will nationalism interfere with
political liberty? People will possibly
vote then, as they do now, but there will
be no "voting cattle"; there will be no
fear of offending an employer; there
will be no scramble for olhce on the
principle that to the victor belongs the
spoils; there will be no longer the fear
that the longest purse or the biggest
barrel alone can win. The educated,
intelligent voter will, in full liberty,
vote for such men and measures as he
jddges will benefit the community.
a. How can nationalism interfere
with "religious liberty" when religion
will have ceased to be the only safeguard
of morality and will have become a mat
ter of pure sentiment? In the present
state of society, in which every person
stands and lights and hoards for himself
it is necessary to coax him into good ac
tions, and to frighten him from the com
mittal of evil, by well elaborated sys
tems of religion; and that which promises
the best effect is naturally preferred.
Nationalism will reduce the number of
sins aud, at the same time, , let every
person form his own theories in regard
to the origin or the government of the
universe, and place himself in such rela
tion to the Creator as shall seem to him
8. ; social equality includes social lib
erty, ami while at present the one who
stands either intellectually or mater
ially below the next is not at liberty to
associate practically with him, despite
all noble sentiments such as that ex
pressed by the words, "a man's a man
for all that,-" nationalism will break tha
barriers which keep brother from broth
er and will establish true freedom of
association. Under our boasted liber
ties people are not free to marry when
and whom they please, but nationalism
will gr.nt. in fact and not in mere the
ory, to every person the choice when
and with hom to enter the marital re
4. But the liberty of choosing a vo
cation will, we are told, be crushed by
nationalism; the citizen will be pressed
into the industrial army and assigned
work which he will abhor. This, too,
is a false charge Not alone will every
person have the choice of occupation; it
will be in the interest of the community
to give everyone the work he likes best
and is best fitted to do. It is the pres
ent social order which crushes indus
trial liberty. At present we are not free
either to choose the vocation for which
we have a liking, or to exchange it for
another when we find that we have
made a mistake. The three vears of
compulsory service as outlined by Mr.
Bellamy are not essential to national
ism; they can be reduced or done away
with entirely. Nationalism provides
that a person shall be of age before he
decides what pursuit to choose; and by
remunerating equally all service, it re
moves the dangerous, temptation of
choosing a more lucrative business when
one's likings would lead one in a differ
Let the opponents ot nationalism say,
if they choose, that it is impracticable;
that it is a bauble, which iu time will
burst; that human nature cannot be
changed, and that people will remain
s'm-burdended for ever; let them say,
sneeriiigly, that, inasmuch as it is a
thing of the future, it is not worth while
to concern ourselves about it; let them
say all this if they please, but let them
stop their wailing that it will destroy
Who Makes on the Beets
Mr. William Peterson was in to day.
He sajs that six weeks ago he shipped a
car Vf beets to Oxnard at Grand Island,
and although he has written him three
letters of inquiry, he has not heard a
word from the sugar prince, and that
he needs his money badly. But Mr.
Peterson need not worry "about his car.
He may be perfectly satisfied if his car
load pays the expenses of freight, weigh
ing and washing. His neighbor, Rowe,
it will be remembered, shipped, two car
loads of very fine beets and only receiv
ed $17 in return, although he, had paid
out $60 in money cultivating and load
ing them. The fact of the matter is. ei
ther the sugar business is a rank fraud
on te producers or Oxnard is a rank
fraud on the country. He can take just
which horn of the ddemma he chooses.
THE CASS COUNTY BOND CASE.
Judge Maxwell Criticised. Bad Law and
V Ukion, Neb., Nov. 31, 1890.
Editor Alliance: From looking
over the election returns it is evident
that the cities of Nebraska are not tak
ing kindly to the independent move
ment and it seems that Omaha has
adopted the Plattsmouth methods of
election. Under the rulings of Judge
Maxwell it matters not how the ballots
get into the box or ho w many are polled
in any ward or city, if you are not able
to prove who cast the illegal vote to
contest is of no avail. Even tho gh there
are thousands of names not known or
even found on any previous election re
turns, assessment rolls or registry, the
votes found in the box must be counted
as legal unless proven to be illegal.
"In the Plattsmouth bond case it was
proven that the judges voted themselves
They picked a vote from the table and
put the same in a box on the hearing of
someone outside, say a voter. " That the
judges challenged no one; that they al
lowed anyone to vote who offered to do
so. That" many well known names were
found on 1 the poll books who were not
in town or who'did not vote. "
About eleven hundred votes and
names are found on the books, being
double the number ever before recorded,
and it' is'ndt known that such persons
ever lived in any of the wards in town
or any place; and besides the said voter
or names have not appeared before or
since on any poll book?. Now how, let
me ask Mr. Maxwell, can we prove that
John Dagos was not a legal voter when
no person on earth knows such a person
ever lived? We could find plenty of
who knew all the legal voters in town
in their respective wards. But these
challenged voters we did' not know", be
cause they did not live on the earth.
And yet according to Maxwell there
was no presumption of fraud sufficient
to cause the defense to put a witness on
the stand, to identify ,oite of the un
known voters. But Mr. Maxwell owns
a farm near Plattsmouth. Judge Broady
had no interest except, to do justioe.
There is no question as to who was tho
This is not the first time the people of
Cass county have been counted out by
the Plattsmouth returning board; but I
hope and believe this last ruling of
Judge Maxwell will be the last proceed
ing of the kind iu the state of .Nebraska.
Lt the legislature make an election law
that will require every ballot to repre
sent some living voter who shall have
name and location, and call out his own
name in view of the judges, and not be
allowed to change his name eight or ten
times in one day. But we are stuck in
Cass for $8u,00j of bonds to run twenty
years, by a most unjust and fraudulent
proceeding from beginning to end.
L. (jr. T.
Resolutions of Fillmore Co. Alliance.
Whereas, Mr. J. Burrows has 'through
the columns of his paper, the Alliance,
done mighty battle in defense of the
farmers' movement for relief from the
shackles which have heretofore bound
Whereas, He has heretofore unswerv
ingly performed the tasks and held sa
cred the trusts imposed upon him,
therefore be it
Resolved, That the Fillmore County
Alliance tender him our siucere thanks
for the able efforts which he has put
forth in the cause, and be it further
Resolved, That the members of the
Fillmore County Alliance assure a con-
tiuuance of their confidence iu his in
tegrity in his official capacity as chair
man of the state executive committee.
Resolved, That we recommend to the
subordinate alliances that thev send
some aid to our western brothers affect
ed by te drouth.
W hereas, 1 here seems to be a doubt
as to who were elected to the state
offices, therefore be it
Resolved, ihat this county alliance
pledge its support aud recommend the
subordinate alliances of the county to
contribute toward, their share of the
expenses financially of the contest. ,
A motion was made aud carried unan
imously that we support no paper that
does not support us. The motion was
ordered published. G. M. Pierson,
Resolutions of Condolence.
Swanton, Neb., Dec. 5, 1890.
At a regular meeting of Riruner Sun
alliance held on this date, the committee
on resolutions made the following re
port: H hereas, Our worthy brother, Lorenz
Klein and family have sustained a se
vere affliction in the loss by death of
their wife ai.d mother, therefore be it
Resolved. Ihat we tender our hi other
our heartfelt sympathy iu this, his hour
of trials and that we recognize in this
affliction the hand of Him who doeth all
Resolved, That a copv of these resolu
tions be seut to Bro. Klein and also to
the Alliance for publication.
Broad urell AliUnce. No 496,1
York Co., Neb., Dec 4, 1MH). J
Whereas, Death has taken from our
midst our esteemed brother and neigh
bor, Henrv Harris; therefore be it
Resolved. That we, the members of the
Broadwell Alliance, extend to the wife
and children of our departed brother,
our siucere sympathy and condolence,
trusting, that the .Giver of all good
will comfort and strengthen them in
their grett affliction.
Resolved, That these resolutions be
spread upon the journal,, aud a copy be
sent to the Alliance for publication
and a copy be presented to the family
of the deceased brother.
D. S. Zimmerman, )
WlLLIlM SORRILL, VCom.
Mr. Ketchum's Stock.
Delta, Neb.. Dec. 7, 1890.
Mr. P. R. Ketchuui, Windsor. Iowa.
Dear Sir: The Poland China pigs
purchased from you are perfectly satis
factory, aud fully worth the price paid
for them. I feel just as well pleaded
with them as I should had I come to
jour stock farm and picked them out
mvself. A neighbor of mine purchased
hegs from A: C More of Illinois and he
sa. s my pigs are tbe bet, I can rec
ommend you and your stock to any
Eerson, Wintinjr good Polaud China
ogs. .Yours truly,
Alex A. Neihart.
Parties in want of good Poland China
boars should write at once to A. B.
'Johnson, Elbion. Neb., for catalogue
and price list Mr. Jphnson is the pio
neer breeder in Nebraska and one of
the old time Alliance men of the state.
Annual Meeting of the National
Moulton, Appanoose Codntt, Ia. )
V Dec. 1, 1890. f.
al farmers' alliance will be held in the
cuy or omana, iNeo , luesaay, January
at u uiociw . m., mi me pur-
nose of floMin ftflioora f t" fVA -.-..-..:-.
year, and the transaction of such busi-
AO A AM VWk A l . ll. . .
ucoo w may come ueiore -me convention.-
inniTT PflQT Snn'i.
Lancaster County Alliance.
Lancaster county alliance will meet
in K. of L. Hall on O street on Satur
day, December 27, 1890, at 1 p. m.
W. W. Kerlin, President.
P.assed by Pleasant Union Alliance,
No. 856," Nemaha township, Richardson
Co.. ' Nebiaska. in I memory' of Mrs.
Maria J. Weller, who died Nov. 29, 1890:
tf hereas, It has pleased God in his
Erovidence to remove from our midst
y death our esteemed friend and fel
low member and co-worker. Mrs. Maria
J. Weller. wife of Bro. J. J. Weller. of
this alliance. Therefore be it . ; T
Resolved, That we bow in humble sub
mission to the will of Him who doeth
all things well and that while we mourn
the loss of one so much heeded, in her
family and neighborhood yet we recog
nize in our,, loss her inestimable gain.
We extend, the fraternal sympathy of
this alliance to the bereaved husband
and motherless children and pledge our
united efforts td assist them to bear their
great loss in this their hour of greatest
trouble!: u r ,r : '.y-
A Nationalist Propaganda- How Would
It Do for Alliance Men?
Realizing the difficulty" of reaching and
presenting to the general public correct
views of the piinciples of nationalism,
it occurs to me that the , most effective
method to do this is to establish a press
of our own, and to this end I offer, the
,statli9h in every state ot the union
an afternoon daily paper. This of course
requires , money, .and to; secure it I
would organize a company with a capi
tal of $2,600,000; the stock to be talsen
up by nationalists. In otfder to place it
within the reach of all. I would make
the price of the stock very low and' pay
able in easy instalments. I am unaole
to say how many nationalists there may
be in the United StateSi but 1 will place
the number at 500,000. To be sti 1 more
conservative, I will reduce the number
to 50,000 active aud siucere advocates
of nationalism. I want each one to
come forward and pledge- himself or
herself to subscribe $52 for stock, to be
paid in weekly amounts of $1. This
makes it easy for all,, and bv thi course
the total amount of capital would be
paid up in 52 weeks-. I estimate that
on an average- $50,000 will establish a
paper, but to make sure I leave a mar
gin of $450,000 for unforeseen contingen
cies. Estimating however at $50;000 it
will be seen that it would not be neces
sary to wait until the- whole capital had
been paid up before commencing opera
tions A paper could be started at
once; but, to command home and for
eign news, I would not start until , we
were ready to begin with five to eight
papers in that number of states-. Tnis
would admit of the company's sending
news bjr press dispatch of its own, and
as every succeeding week added anoth
er paper to the list, the news would be
just so much more extensive. By the
time the last subscription was paid there
would be a nationalist paper established
in every state of the union. I need not
at this time enter iuto minute details.
That it is praetieable there need be no
question, all that is required to set it go
ing is for the 50,000 nationalists to come
forward. J. F. Duncan.
A good trade is offered the right man
who will put in a stock of goods at Na
ponee, Neb., by the 'farmers' alliance.
Address Issac tJROLY,
BOOTS 41 SHOES
WEBSTER & ROGERS',
1043 O STREET.
Who carry the Largest Stock and
GIVE THE LOWEST PRICES
ON RELIABLE BOOTS AND SHOES. ,
Don't fail to try them at 1044 O St. 2ral9
The Victory Feed Mill
The Best Mill In the World
For errindlnir Corn with or without the shuck,
and all kind of small grain. Capacity
15 to 50 bushels per hour,
Made in three sizes, four, eight and
twelve horse power. ' 2&-4m
Address, THOS. ROBERTS, Springfield,' 0.
A A Large English Berkshire
Dcnaata frn the
bet kr4a la werM
Rirtatre4 and ort4
at put ,
0 WILSON, Burwell, Neb.
Bferenee: Fine Nat'l Bank, Burwell, Hek.
PeraanaJ InkMflnn and ' onrrMaoadiaflt
lnrtt4 at oaoe. A. B. Johmpoh. r
34-t AIImo. Vet.
T M. ROBINSON,
KjuiMAtr, Adam County, Kjunt
Breeder and blsser ef , Beoerded Folaatf
Calaa Bog,. Cseloe Breeding took-; re
sal. Write far wants. LMeaUon The Alliaaoe.
Owlnft failure of oropa I an com pel le
to Mil m km portien f my herd at a 4m
w rr eeea. lociuaine; ia ngi woi;ii
! mm4. ) sprier bor. - ererl of oe
er4 rr n potato a Conntr Kale fry J. M.
J. 0. IIcBRIDE,,
REAL ESTATE DEALEB
Loans, Insurance and
Office. 107 SfiQtk llti St., Biseneatr
3r Farm Ijoaat attended to, and Ibiui
ance written om farm bulMlng at a low rate
Anything-to trader 13tf. .
, DEALER IN i
China, Glass, Queensware, Chandeliers,
' Lamps, Gas Fixtures, Table :
tf Cutlery, Etc
1212 O Street, Lincoln, Neb.
EXPOSITIOn DIHIDG HALL,
iiai If Street.
LINCOLN, - - NEBRASKA.
8. J. ODELL, Proprietor,
Mr. Oacll has newly repaired, refitted and
ateam-taeated all rttnlnjr Hall, and la able
to aire better accenuaodatfenj than any
diainc sail in Lincoln. ; TJaltori to the city
will find this a rery conrenleat place to atop.
1IEALS 25 CENTS. H
Established 1875 J -
U.S. SCALE CO.,
Manufacturers of Stock, Wagon, Hopper,
Miners Dormant, -Depot and - R. R. Track
Scales, all sizes
Greatest lnproreneiits--i) est Prices!:
We hare had 15 yerrs' experience in this
business and will guarantee satisfactory work
or no pay Send for circulars and prices be
fore buying. ; .- - -
2-25 fi.iJ. AUSTIN, Pres.. Terre Haute, ind
UlERiCAN LIVE STOCK COUUISSION CO.
ROOM 84 EXCHANGE BUILDING,
IS CO-OPERATIVE AND SELLS
Care of A. L. S. Co. ,
ua Scuth Omaha, Neb.
Carter & Bailey,
1328 U St Llnooln. Nebraska.
Itoalers i Butter, Xrf. and Poultry.
Produce a Specialty.
caab asVraBea made on eeaslgasaeats. Write
us xer saippisff direeUeas. tt it
Reference: First Rati Ban, Llnoola, Neb.
Wm. Daily & Co.
Cattle, Hogs, Sheep
CASH ADVANCES ON CONSIGN
MENTS. BOOM 34, Exchange Building, Un
ion Stock Yards, South Omaha.
RsrsRKWRM: Aak your Baakars. IIf
Table Rock. Nurseries.
General Nursery Steok.
Fruit and Oraajarntal trses asd sarubs.
NO TRAVELING AGENTS.
WE SELL Bi&CT TO THE GONSUUERS.
Write tor prioe lists. Address.
4mH 0. H. B a a a m. Table Meek. Neb.
3. B. BUK, ef Ceuncll Bluffa.Ia.
OflVra for sate his etitir herd ef
ftrk hires, iseladiag' 35 bead, a
number ot recorded ow and twe
axed boars, also a flae lt of . Plr-
ueutu Rock and Wyandotte fowls at low Be
ars. Write tor pricaM and terms. Address
ss a bore. tt.
fur lMO cata
logue. S. T. JAUES. Pro?.
im 7 Bet., First Mat't Bank Greenwood. Seb.
BIG ifiSKniOIl w
ICe FishDaugh Stock Tan Heater,
Waranted to giro better eatlfation with
half tbe fuel than ony of its competitors.
Sold Directly ti Fsrmers it Wholesilt
Pricca. No ac-ents or middle men's profits.
Sand for descriptive circular and terma to
to the patentee aud manufacturer.
r, . CHAS. KISH n UGH.
Sw S3 - Vrtrlc. Vhraca,
Tbe Iowa Steam Feed
Tbe moat practical, most
oonvenient, most eoonomi
cal, and In every way the
REST 8TKAM FBBDCOOK
Ktt MADE. A fflance at
the construction of it is
enough to convince any
man that it is far superior
to anj other. For descrip
tive circulars and prices apply to Martin
Stbah Fjckd Cooksb Co., Omaha, Neb. , 2tf
. II I - 1 U.airi.. . rtMi.n.
Dimmoni Pruuwctinff Tools, Engines, tiollan.
Mills. rtuiii. r.nrTri.pci
. ..mrim Firth'. StratS. DctcnnW
a I V WIUM. TSBP
Spring H'U Stock Farm.
P. R.KETCHUH, Prop'r.
TTlAdsor, Fayette, Oouty, iowaw .
Breeder ef .
Pclni nn lxti t:i CitsnlJ Sfc:rp.
. KmoIsJ Bates by Bionwa, tos-a.
-9 ' M niA""""
. . m mm sr i
5, II TfT
fr- m mm 1 A lt
934 T Stt Nortll or I3. O.
Centrally located and newly furniihed throughout. Table first-elm.
LARGE A ND ELEGANT
Terms $125 tc $1.50 Per day.
STATE AGENTS LIST, DECEMBER. 4th, 1890.
State Agent has just received a car of Oil Cake
$1.40 per hundred.
Two cars of flour, 8oc to 1.25 a sack
5 lbs Japan tea, $1 00
5 lbs Extra Japan tea 1 50
Grnulated sugar, per 100, 6 50
Etra .C " " 6 00
Java and Moca coffee per lb 30
Royal icoffee pe lb, 25
Quaker oats per package, 10
Bulk " " zJA
J. W. HARTLEY, State
for 1891 Sumbe
How to Save Yonr Teeth
DR. A. P. BURRUS
1208 O ST.
Beneath the star, No. t, seen a Assure ;
In-. v n mi!U) hpot Oi Hoftened deutlue,
lu a dyspeptic lOolh, going to tae uerve or'
No. 2 show erosion of tho U.-oth, with dark
treulu uext to tue edgo of the gunio.
No. 3 shows a rheumatic tooth from Miller
where the nil -roUw liuve penetrated the uuli
NV'e cua nil the teeth, kill tho microti, cuiv
dysneiisla and rneumatmni, and save your
teeth from aches and palm. We have all the
anaesthetics for extracting teeth without
Artificial Teeth. Perfect fit Warranted.-,. No canker sore mouths
No cracked plates. Never look like tombstones, but perfectly natural
Adhere with a tenacity of 15 to 20 pounds.
BOSTON CLOTHING STORE
For the past ten days is caused by the unprecedented low prices on
Clothing. There is still undoubtedly some of the greatest bargains in
MEN AND BOY'S CLOTHING
Ever offered to the public in this city and it will pay you to step in
and see what Miltonberger is doing. He does not want to carry
goods over another season, consequently he offers
Bargains in Every Department
i 1039 O STREET 1039
' lie finest ground floor Photograph Gallery in the State. All Work in the
5'U'st finish. . Satisfaction Guaranteed. 2263 nth street.
iotf. T. w. TO'VSEND, Proprietor.
.... ( i u n '
J. .W HARTLEl, State Agent.
" For Rent. .
A very desirable furnished front room
with bay -window, ajso our ' "spare
room." Members of legislature write
me at 824 L street, Lincoln.
4t25 Levi Shell.
T. J. THORP A Co,
Manuf motunn of
Rubber Stamps, Seat:
Stencils, Badges and
' Baggage Checks
Rvery Inscription. Eautblltbed lur
fit , LINtxi.N mm.
If you wntfuniBhd room, with board or
without, call at my office and look over what
I have oo my bvoka. 4(26 J. C. McBKIDE,
107 South 11th Si, Uncoln, Nebraska.
Mtf JAMES McHAFFIE, Propr.
Sorgham syrup per keg,
White Navy beans per lb,
Smoking tobacco per lb,
Best dairy salt yer rb,
Very best canned tomatoes,
California grape raisins,
Dwight soda four for
Dry goods cheap.
Agent, Lincoln, Neb.
OHIO HERD OF POLAND CHINA SWINE,
Jumbo 11809, the Iowa First Prize male 1890.
The largest herd and the largest Individual owned by one man
east or west. I have nfirs of all aires and either sex for naie, from
the farmer's hg to the most valuable show animal, and of all the
families known to Poland China hoirs. The folio wins- malra In u
1180A; Doctor 5811: Orient 12157; Young Jumbo
lvooi nn jurano jr.. voi u a., r j. tr. ........
Inspection invited Free livery to drive to farm on application to
G. w Baldwin, liveryman, catalogue and prices on application. .
6m26 T.J HARRIS. West Liberty. Iowa.
LAWRENCE IMPLEMENT GO,
Wholesale and Hetall Dealers In 24 tj
Best in tho
y without one
?or Sale by
Hastings Importing Co.
BERS & STOREY
Hate on hanl a
?holof rol lection er
iportrd Pr rhfr
on ao4 Frunoh
tNat for fttrl. Ap
tUm and U"altty
eon til nt.4af ton
petition. All our
lr'Td' " Ouantad to be lure hrrertvra
rnow iow ao Toraas oaay. Address (
atKiTo . ,u,n
- Automau Wind MIU
rani mm hi n
1 14 11
par van uak it fall ; UU rur vasi
wmm Mvira ia uu. Cbmb, mmf
arabto a& atailiTa, $ for Wt
U"F.O. taller day.
J Poplar Orov. X&
Powered by Open ONI